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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 05, 1906, Image 9

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-11-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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$-
Best Granulated S^SfcKS
Sugar, 20 Jbs.. I *kin
powdor
Fare Groaed ^y(\n lb.
Pepper ^"t
Corn 2
[Starca lbs
Wright's Pure ^o^ 1 9
BnckwheatFloarO O pounds
Corn 1 6
Meal I O poinds.
EestFloor..s'^* if sack
Eutter, best Val- dj 3 O &
ley Creamery ..^liOO gat-jar
Batteriae, /ng 2
iweet ACOC poqflds
lard, per
best quality I I pound
Apples, fancy ^C\n per
Bea Davis... bushel
Apples, A(\/y Pe
iweet T'UC peck
Qniaces, New per
York State.. ODC peck
Hubbard each
Jquasfa DL
Cabbage, A each
solid 4
\JC peck
Onions 1 peck
Bound Steak, lb \QQ
Sirloin Steak, lb |()C
Bibs of Beef, 3 lbs 10c
Corned Beef, lb 3 to 8
Bacon, lb X5c
Breakfast Mackerel, 3
25
fo
Knit Goods for the
FAMILY from EWE to YOU
YE KNITWEAR SHOP
Northland Knitting Go.
Retail Dept. 15 South Seventh St. 2
WOIPERIMIewell,,Jewell,tMerrill,,dLeo
GROCERY C0
GROCERIES AT WHOLESALE TO
CONSUMERS.
New gooda of every description for
winter storing. Note these prices:
SugarBest cane granulated,
100-lb sack for $5.05
FlourWolpert's or Sunlight
best patent Flour, 98-lb sk.$2.1g
Pure Buckwheat101b sk for..33
ButterFancy Creamery, 5-lb
jar for $1.30
TomatoesSolid packed, 3-lb
cans, per doz, for $1.10
Gedney's Early June Peas, same
as you pay your grocer 10c
straight our price, per doz...$5
Sweet Corn, per dozen, only... 55c
Lakeside Telephone Peas, per
dozen $1.10
Rose Queen Soap, 100-bar box,
for $3.00
Diamond or Swift's Pride,
100-bar box $2.55
Toilet White Lily. 100-bar bx.$3.25
Hand-picked selected Navy
Beans, per peck 50c
Searchlighst Matches, 1 doz
5
box for. 38
8
Dr. Price's Wheat Celery
Food, price all over 10c pkg
100 cases our price to intro
duce it, 5 paokages for 25c
Beet Japan Rice, same as you
pay your grocer 10c lb, our
price, 1 0 lba for... 55
Macaroni or Spaghetti, 1 0 lb
pkg for 5Q
Concord Grapes, large basket,
ach 23c
Bon Davis Apples, good sound
stock, per bbl $1.65
Finest Red Globe Onions, Ruta
bagas or Parsnips, per bu... 45c
Solid Meat Oysters, qt 35c
Pork Chops, lb \2o
Spring Chickens, lb 1
S-K Norway Herring, pail g5
4 nice Mackerel for 25c
Whole Codfish, lb
Lard comp., lb lie
Mincemeat, 3 lbs for 2Bc
Sauerkraut, qt *%Q
Anchovies, 3 lbs for 25c
We guarantee our goods are all
strictly fresh. If not, money cheer
fully refunded.
T. 0. 1951. N. W. 406.
JMPalais Royale
623-625 Nicollet
1 he Ideal Shopping Place.
Quit "trusting in location"pub- &
$ licity will sell goods in a barn! 4
mm
Mrs. James F. Bell gave a luncheon
today at her home on Park avenue in
honor of Miss Rebecca Semple. The
decorations were in pink and roses
made a beautiful ornament on the table.
Covers were placed for twelve. Miss
Julia Patterson of Dayton, Ohio, has
already arrived and was among the
guests. Miss Patterson is to one of
Miss Semple's bridesmaids.
The large party of out-of-town guests
for the wedding will arrive in a pri
vate oar tomorrow. Wednesday eve
ning the ushers from St. Louis, who
are coming with Mr. West, gave a
bachelor dinner for the bridegroom at
St. Louis.
Tonight Mrs. Rufus R. Rand will be
hostess at a dinner for Miss Semple.
Mrs. Charles F. Welles of Clifton
avenue will give a large reception on
Wednesday afternoon in honor of Mrs.
Leonard Robbins Welles. Mrs Welles
came to Minneapolis two years ago as
a bride. She was formerly Miss Jean
Sticknev of St. Paul. Two hundred
and fiftv invitations have been issued
and the hours will be from 3 to 5
'clock.
Mrs. Leonard Welles has announced
two at-home days for the early winter
at her residence, 1921 Colfax avenue S,
Dec. 6 and Jan. 3.
Miss Bertha Cady, whose marriage
to Chester S. White will take place
Wednesday evening, Nov. 14, was the
guest of honor at an 'affair which was
given Saturday afternoon by Miss An
nabell White, 2 East Thirty-fourth
street. The decorations were in pink
and 4 green, with pink carnations and
forns to carry out the color scheme.
A game of conundrums on matters of
interest to a bride was one of the
amusements, and another was embroi
dering animals on squares of linen and
guessing what the animals were. A
prize rewarded the best embroiderer,
and later light refreshments were
served.
Tomorrow evening Miss Helen Hal
lowell of 101 East Twenty-seventh
street will entertain for Miss Cady and
Mr. White and on Saturday afternoon
Miss Vay Stringer of Emerson avenue
S will give an affair for the bride.
The marriage of Miss Jeanetta Burk
hart of Mernam Park and Frederick
B. Zaiser of Minneapolis took place
today in Eau Claire, Wis. Rev. Mr.
McCoy of the First Presbyterian church
read the service. Mr. Zaiser is a com
mercial traveler of one of the Minne
apolis wholesale houses and will bring
his bride to Minneapolis to reside.
A Halloween party was given at the
home of Miss Florence Blake, 3013 Co
lumbus avenue Wednesday evening.
The rooms were decorated with lighted
pumpkins and autumn foliage. Games
were played and the favors were in the
shape of miniature pumpkins. Pres
ent were Misses Mabel Cedarstrom,
Genevieve McLane, Bernice Armstrong.
Abbie Wcstlnud, Esther Shol, Cather
ine McGregor, Marie Boerner. Mary
Mullowney Messrs. Albert Shannon,
Alfred West. Francis Blackmarr,
Charles Greenlaw, Paul and Richard
Cook, Harold Armstrong, Alfred Pflug
saupt, and Philip and Frank Blake.
Miss Ruth Wright was surprised by
a number of her friends Saturday even
ing at her home on Pillsbury avenue.
Candy was pulled and Glen Merrill won
the first prize and Miss Donnelly the
booby prize. Games were played and
refreshments served. Present were
Mrs. Jewell, Mrs. Donnelly Misses
Mildred Kline, Clover Donnelly, Maude
and Frances Merritt, Ella Graves, Bird
Wheelock, Grace Hagler, Fred Joyce,
Hmma Abby Farnsworth, Grace
ean Messrs. Fre Malone, Harry
ooper Glen Tom and Charles
Alber Page Smith, Clar
ence Schaul and Orrin Mcintosh.
Miss Josephine Theissen and W. H.
Klein were married yesterday after
noon at the home of the officiating
It has taken us years to
become expert watch
judges. We learn through
our repair department
what movements are the
most reliable and least ex
pensive to keep in repair.
This experience is a good
thing to judge a watch by.
If you are interested in
watches, let us show you.
Let us convince you by
showing you why our
watches are the best at
each price.
J. B. Hudson & Son
610 Mlcollet Ave.
Jewelers Society Stationers.
l%h
wmmmwmmm
minister. Rev. G. L. Morrill, on Tenth
avenue S.
PEBBOKAL AMD SOCIAL.
Mis* Hffio Trump haa returned from Mew,
York.
LUlyan Shaftaer, the author of "Suunne," is
spending a week 1 the city.
Pred G. Cohen*Of 220 Twelfth street 8 has
gone to Nerstrand, Minn., to teach school.
Mrs. L. Winters of Kenwood parkway has
returned from a two weeks' trip In Chicago.
The S. O. Cinch club will meet this evening
with Mrs. G. A. Peterson, 2025 Stevens ave
nue.
ri.he K. K. cWb will give a dancing party in
Mrs Nobles' hall. 1217 Hennepin avenue, Thurs
day evening.
The sewine circle of Appomattox com will
meet Wednesday afternoon In the hall, 1427
Bast Fianlclin avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Barnes have gone to Long
Beach, Cal tot the winter and may decide to
make their home there.
Mrs. Lee J. Templetoa leaves this evening for
Indianapolis. Ind to visit her mother and will
he gone ereral weeks.
Philomatbeaa hive, No. 18, L. O. T. M.. will
hold its regular review tomorrow evening In tho
hall, 15 Seventh street S
J. Txuox of West Concord was an over
bunaay guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. N.
Truus, 307 Eighth stxeet 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. P. Vose of 200 BaBt Thir
teenth stieet, left yesterday for their winter
home at Hawk's Park. Fla.
Mrs Pearl t. Koss of Jamestown. N. D., is
visltiug ner parents. Mr. and Mrs. N. J. La
Brash, ITilfl Bryant avenue N.
Mr. and Mrs James Marshall have closea
theli cotiage at Deeyhaveu and are at 027 Bast
ibranklin avenue, for the winter.
Mrs A RusseU has been caUed east by the
death of her sister. Mrs. Russell will go south
latoi and open her hotel iu Florida Dec 1.
Woodbine camp, Royal Neighbors, M7, will
give a card party in Maccabee hall, Franklin
and Bloomlngton avenues, tomorrow evening.
Mrs. Melvriu Wood and family have joined
Mr Wood at Pasedena, where ihey are the
guesis of Mr. Wood's mother, Mrs. M. E. Wood.
Mr and Mrs O A. Rose and Mr. and Mrs.
Hariy Hasey will be in a party leaving Thurs
day evening for Chicago to attend the football
rame.
The Wesley Methodist church Sunday Bchool
will give a supper tomorrow evening in the dln
lngroom of the church. A social will follow the
supper.
Mis Stocking of Fourth avenue S
will leave Friday night tor Chicago with a party
of sorority girls, which she will cLaperone at the
football gome.
Mrs. W S. Spottswood and children and Miss
Grace Perkins have returned from a western
trip and are at their home, 701 University ave
nue SB) Mr. Spottdwood will retinn from the
nest in a few weeks.
Mi. and Mrs R. H. Yonng, formerly of
Minneapolis, but now of Long Beach., Qui., ore
visiting Mr and Mis. Jabez Biooks at then
home, 1708 Laurel avenue.
Mrs. J. H. Barnhart will entertain Minneap
olis chapter, No 9 0 B. S, at the regular
thimble bee Wednesday afternoon at her home,
1914 Bast Twenty sixth street.
Mrs Abbie Kells Reed of 17 Fifteenth street
N, worthy matron of Minneapolis chapter, No 9,
0. E S has issued invitations for a luncheon
to be given Thursday at 1 o'clock in honor of
tho officers of the chapter.
Mr and Mrs W Walker have returned
from theli wedding trip and will receive after
No 15 at 915 East Seventeenth street. Mrs.
alker was formerly Miss Edith Heinpton, the
oiKtinlst of the Thiiteenth Avenue church.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows Kveiatt, J. M. Crosier, Seville, W S
Himklr.3, Stromberg Imperial, E. Buck,
Wolcolt, W C. Tubbs. N. L. Larson Marie An
toinette, Mrs A. Ueland, Miss Ueland, Grenoble,
W alitor
Mrs Stephen B. Lovejoy and Miss Marjorie
Lovejoy are spending the winter with Mr. and
Mrs Hoy Williams of 854 Edgewood avenue,
New Haven, Conn. They have been at the sea
shore during the gi eater part of the summer and
only moved into New Haven the last of October.
The sewing society of Morgan corps will meet
Wednesday with Mrs Nellie Hardy, 2645 Third
avenue S The corps will give an oyster supper
for the post Nov 10. Mrs Ida Martin, de
partment president, Inspected the corps last
week and was presented with a handsome vase
for her new home Mmes. Lillian Harding,
Idella B. Wade, and Isobel Gillespie are three
new members.
What the Market Affords
Bacon, 15 and 18 cents a pound.
Cornmeal, ten-pound sack, 80 cents.
Kale, 5 cents a st* Ik.
Mince meat, 12% ,ents a pound.
New walnuts, 17 cents a pound.
The bacon for breakfast should be
cut wafer thin. Place the slices on a
wire broiler and lightly broil over a
clear fire. They should only .-just color
and if quickly done be crisp and free
from greasmess. Slices of cornmeal
mush dredged with flour and fried are
a favorite accompaniment for bacon on
a frosty morning.
For the cornbread that goes so well
with crisply broiled bacon mix a pint
of soft ground cornmeal with one scant
teaspoonful of salt, add a lump of but
ter the size of an egg and sufficient
boiling water to just moisten. Cover
and let sand until lukewarm then add
one cupful and a half of sifted flour,
ono teaBpoonful of baking powder and
as much more milk as may be needed
to make a thin drop batter. Pour this
into two shallow, well greased pans, and
bake about half an hour in a hot oven.
Signor Edgar Perero, during his trip
through Egypt and India, has made a
magnificent collection of very old In
dian and Egyptian jewels, scarabs and
amulets, all of which have been au
thenticated by the Egyptian Museum.
This collection is an exhibit in his
studio at the Medical block. Any per
son who wishes to view these unique
specimens of jewels is cordially wel
come.
The sale of reserved seats for th
election night entertainmont at the
Auditorium tomorrow evening now on
sale at the Metropolitan Music Co. and
The Journal office.
The Best Way
to See the
Minnesota-Chicago Game.
Take the superbly equipped train of
the Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. Fur
nishes the most delightful, the most
comfortable and the quickest means of
seeing the great championship game bo
tween Minnesota and Chicago on Nov.
10th Two trains will be run, the regu
lar North Star Limited, and a special
train, the latter probably in two sec
tions. $8.00 for the round trip by stand
ard sleeper, and only $6.00 for tourist
sleeper. Remember this furnishes trans
portation on the finest train running.
New electric lighted sleepers, handsome
ly furnished buffet library and dining
cars, everything that can make the trip
ideal. Special train leaves Minneapolis
7:00 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9, arrives Chi
cago 8:00 a.m. next morning. Return
ing, leaves Chicago 11:00 p.m. Satur
day, arrives Minneapolis 12:00 noon.
North Star Limited leaves Minneapolis
8:00 p.m.. arrives Chicago 9:30 a.m.
Leaves Chicago for return 6:00 p.m.,
arrives Minneapolis 7:25 a.m. Excur
sion tickets good to return up to and
including train leaving Chicago Sunday
night, giving two days in Chicago. Our
magnificent Chicago station (12th street
and Michigan avenue) is much the
nearest to Marshall Field, where the
game will be played.
Tickets on sale at City Ticket Office,
424 Nicollet ave.. and at Wilson's Book
store, 14th ave SE and University ave.
Fragrant Evergreen Boughs
Take the place of flowers for fall and
winter decoration of graves in Crystal
Lake cemetery. Order now. See us
about that lot you should have.
Go to the Football Game.
Very low rates to Chicago via the
Chicago Great Western railwav $6 for
the round trip, good in coaches $8 for
the round trip, good in sleeping cars.
Ask R. H. Heard, general agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Min
neapolis, for particulars.
1
n (active Page
THE MiNNBAPdiis'rjotjiRyAL.
Club Calendar.
TUESDAY
Club womeinJf the fifth distriot, T.
W. C. A. building, 2:80 p.m.
Cosmopolitan Study club, Mrs. A. S.
Leighton, 1616-. Emerson avenue N,
2:30 p.m.
Conference of unions, Plymouth
church classroom, 2 p.m.
Prospect Park Study club, Mrs.
Charles Crouse, 36 Orhn avenue SE,
2:30 p.m.
Rectors' Aid Society of Holy Trinity
ehurch, thimble bee* Mrs. Piatt Walker,
2019 Aldrich avenue S, afternoon.
Ladies' Shakspere club, Mrs. Charles
J. Duell, 2219 Knapp street, 2:30 p.m.
Oliver Wendell'Holmes club, Mrs. J.
H. Case, 2714 Polk street NE, 2 p.m.
Ladies' Benevolent and Social union
of Park Avenue Congregational church,
church parlors, all day.
Pathfinders, Mrs. A. B. Jacques, 8128
Pleasant avenue, 2:30 p.m.
A Olub Banquet.
The Friday History club celebrated
its tenth anniversary today with a ban
quet in Donaldson's tearooms. The
table was arranged in the Dutch room,
where covers were placed for twenty
six. The club colors, yellow and white,
were used and chrysanthemums and
tapers aided in carrying out the color
scheme. The place cards simulated
autumn leaves. Mrs. L. P. Blair, the
fhe
'resident, acted as toastmistress and
responses were as follows: "Ori
gin of the Club Mrs. W. H. Hallo
well Th Charter Members," Mrs.
A. H. Harwood "Our Former Presi-
dent," Mrs. C. L. Stetson "Club
Criticism," Mrs. W. S. Hughes "The
History of the Olub," Mrs. A. H. Long:
"The Club of Today," Mrs. J. R. Mar
tin "Impressions of a New Member,"
Mrs. W. T. Harris "The Future,"
Mrs. John C. Smith.
THE FUNNY BURKES
They Are Kept Very Busy at the
Dewey This Week.
Clever comedy and snappy vaude
ville numbers mark the show given by
the High School Girls at the Dewey the
ater this week.
Both burlesques are written by
Charles and John F. Burke, who play
the leading roles. The Burkes still
keep their reputation for producing en
tirely new comedy for each new show
and this season they have set the high
mark in clean burlesque. The opening
act is called "An Egyptian Lemon."
It is replete with the absurd but laugh
able repartee and situations for which
the Burkes are noted and there is a
good laugh for every minute of the bur
lesque. Wise Mike, the trained donkey,
who has always played a leading part
the Burke shows, is still with the
company and contributes his share of
the fun. The music is good and the
chorus contains more than the usual
number of good voices. Hilda Carle,
the prima donna, has an excellent voice
and sings several operatic selections
with good effect. The scenic effects are
"well worked out and the costumes are
elaborate, tho not out of taste.
Hildi Carle and^her "Red Ravens"
easilv lead the vaud&yple numbers.
Twenty girls ge .thru* the army drills
like paid regulaus aadHheir wall-scal
ing turn- ls^toa&velom
4Th Brennan
have a fairly good comedy turn and the
Bhou Comedy Four, billed as melan
choly-destroyers, earn the title in their
singing act. Alice Williard and Madge
Hughps have an up-to-date character
fketch,
entitled,
N "From Bowery to
Jroadway.''
Jte closing burlesque, Cupid in the
Philippines/' is arranged so as to al
low the Bmrke Brothers most of the
time to work out their comedy turns.
The act closes with a sidesplitting ar
tillery battle between the two Celtic
explorers and 2,000 Igorrotea.
Foot-Schulze and G-love marks ap
pear on the soles of best rubbers.
CANADIAN PAOIFIO HITS HILL
LINES HARD,
Mysterious New Company Is Shown to
Be Outlet for New Transcontinental
Route, Minneapolis to Coast. Thru
Spokane, and Also Western End of
North-Western's Sound Extension,
The North Coast railroad is to be the
west end of the Soo line's new trans
continental. This information was di
vulged at a meeting held in Tacoma,
Washington. The route will be thru
Spokane, to which point the Soo now
has a route from Minneapolis over the
Canadian Pacific and the Spokane &
International. The North Coast will
run a spur northeastward from Kiona
to Spokane to make the transcontinen
tal link.
Beside solving the Soo line transcon
tinental proposition, the North Coast
is also to become the west end of the
North-Western's transcontinental, thru
an extension of the North-Western from
Lander, Wyo., to Walla Walla, 300
miles.
Information Is Straight.
Disclosure of the purpose of the new
line and its probable transcontinental
connections is definite, coming from the
North Coast line itself, one of the mys
terious western railroad projects which
has been worrying railroad men who
have been seeking knowledge of its
parentage.
That the line is to be the .ioint crea
tion of two such roads as the Canadian
Pacific and the North-Western is con
sidered a novel and unexpected fea
ture. It is probable that the new ar
rangement will let the North-Western
into Seattle and Tacoma before its ri
val, the Milwaukee road, and it will
enable the Canadian Pacific and the
Soo to deal the Hill lines a body blow
much nearer the solar plexus than even
the Hill people had supposed possible.
What Deal Means.
The North Coast will build from
Walla Walla to Tacoma and Seattle.
The North-Western will make its Lan
der-Walla Walla connection with the
North Coast, as well as the Union Pa
cific, with dispatch. The North Coast
will as rapidly construct the line from
Kiona to connect with the Soo and
Canadian Pacific at Spokane.
The deal will mean another United
States transcontinental line, and it will
also well serve the purpose of the Ca
nadian Pacific, which has long been
seeking an entrance into Puget sound
country, it iB said, in revenge for the
invasion of Canadian territory by James
J. Hill.
THREE FIRES IN A NIGHT
Flames Thrice Threaten Lenhart Wagon
Plant.
Three persistent fires occurring Sat
urday night and early Sunday caused a
loss of about $3,000 to the Lenhart
Wagon company, 1018 Washington ave
nue SE.
The first blaze was noticed in the
shavings shed early Saturday evening.
This was soon extinguished, but the de
partment was called out again shortly
after midnight and again at 3:30 in
the morning. The fire had eaten its
way into the huge pile of shavings and
could not be easily reached -mih a
stream of water.
The shed was destroyed and some of
the machinery in the main plant was
damaged. The main building was not
badly damaged.
LOG JAM PERILS PLANT
Logs -jammed about the sluiceway -at
the eastern end of the electric power
dam yesterday threatened the destruc
tion of the Tenth avenue bridge and
the new $1,000,000 electric power plant.
The logs first began to jam about noon
and by 8 o'clock the pile had assumed
threatening proportions, A crew of
rivermen sent by the boom company,
took tho 3am in hand and by some dar
ing work with the canthook and pike
Sole broke it before any damage was
one.
j^^*
1
TS&vtsttfoet &
NORTH COAST ROAD
"LETS S00 TO COAST
rv*:
J-
1
The saloonkeepers of Miumeapolia
propose to vote every name registered
in the guestionable democratic districts
where farming, colonization aiid other
schemes have been resorted to*. They
are to be voted for .Tohnwn and.
Haynes. This was decided cm at a
meeting of the saloonkeepers' associa
tion yesterday afternoon.
The chief advocate of voting the en
tire registration in the lower tbwn dis
trictsthe districts investigated, by
the United States authorities because
of naturalization frauds recently un
earthed here^was Thomas F. Lally,
president of the State Liquor Dealers'
association. Mr. Lally argued that
every name registered must be voted
for Johnson and Haynes, and that the
men should be made to vote. He said
that the investigation of the lower
town registration was a bluff and ex
horted his associates to "call" it. To
this end committees were appointed to
canvass the districts under suspicion
and bring out the vote.
Other speakers were E. S. Carey, at
torney for the liquor dealers' associa
tion, and Freeman P. Lane, who seeks
to sit in the state senate from the for
ty-second legislative district. The 150
men present were urged to wdrk hard
for Johnson and Haynes as the guar
dians of their business interests.
JSEESBam^xmoisBmsmicasxs^B
1
i
Millinery Sale
We will put on sale our entire assort
ment of imported pattern and model hats
that have been priced up to $75, without
iteserve. These hats are not exchangeable.
We will add to our sale 25 hate, New
York creations as weljl as our own special I
designs and the Goldblum sailors, values
up to$20
All Untdmmed Felt Hats lnwler t^ off.
We cheated a great stir last week wttfh
our veiling sale. So great was the interest
shown in this event we have decided to
have another sale Tuesday from 9 to 10
a. m. Any yard veiling in tjh* house.......
Automobile wils, wortij up to $2.
Novelty veils worth up to $6, in all the ,^'mkm
new light shades. No vefils reserved, ex- |i95
changed or credited. On.^y one to a cus
tomer 1 I
Infants' and Children's Knit
Underwear Greatly Reduced
Infants' high neck, I$ng sleeve shirts.)
including Euben^ also infante' silkand IVO
wool bands, now vw3*o*
Infants' high neck, long sleeve shirts,)
including the finest soft oashmenQ, silk 390
and wool, also many others Vaht$upto9oo
Infants' high neck, long sleeve finest) ROft
pure silk vasts, most all sizes.
Children's fine natural wool vests and
pants .7m\ M
WOULD YOTE COLONISTS
SALOONKEEPERS AT SU7NDAY
MEETING DECIDE TO DRIVE
MEN TO THE POLLS.
OHldrenl's vestswand pants, large sizes. I 40G
The Fhrmouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth.
?$'
hmm *f%$
A
A
Vahut to $L.n
VahuuwptofOo
Ytitunvptonc
Certain speakers admitted that the
reports of the saloon association pro
ceeding as reported in The Journal
are correct. "We have traitors among
our number who have been telling
things," one speaker announced. "We^
have no time to weed them out now,'^
but we will attend to them later. We
will find them and when we win thiss'e'H
nght we will be in a position to punish i
the miserable traitors, who have given
the enemy our plans."
SOUTH ST. PAUL ASKS LID
Massmeettng of Citizens Names Com
mittee to See Council.
A maBsmeeting of citizens of South
St. Paul was held at the Presbyterian
church in that city last evening, and the
decision made to have a municipal
housecleaning and the lid placed on
gambling houses and other resorts.
There were 350 at the meeting. Be v.
A. Noren spoke on temperance, and
Rev. William Pease on law and order.
The statement was made that as many
as sixty men assemble some nights at
one gambling house in South St. PauL
Messrs. Noren and Pease were ap
pointed a committee to wait on the city
council at its meeting this evening to
make a request for the closing of all
foons
'ambling houses and the closing of sa
on Sundays. i^a
Glovethe original rubber shoe
Foot-Schulze on soles of genuine. -m
Complete election returns tomorrow
evening at the Auditorium. Given un*
der the auspices of The Journal.

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